CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories. Can banks be too big to manage? New data on the housing recovery comes next week and Microsoft holds an Xbox event this week.» Read More
There is more than a 50 percent chance the United States could go into recession, former Federal Reserve chairman Alan Greenspan told Spain's El Pais newspaper in an interview published on Sunday.
For the week ending Friday, April 4, 2008 the US Markets all ended the week up over 3% or more holding on to the gains from Tueday's big rally. This is the third consecutive week of gains for the NASDAQ, something it has not had since October of last year.
Is your job safe? Jonas Prising, Manpower’s executive vice president for North America, offered CNBC some tips to stay ahead of recession fears.
Jonas Prising, Manpower’s executive vice president for North America, offered CNBC some tips to protect your career and stay ahead of recession fears. Consider applying for one these positions: Here is Manpower's list of America's toughest jobs to fill.
Major stock indexes ticked higher Friday though the market was broadly mixed. General Motors skidded, while UBS shares advanced.
While the rest of the country worries that a recession is finally here, some investors are...well, shopping for bargains.
European shares ended a volatile session higher across the board Friday, with mining stocks and UBS enjoying strong gains, but a worse-than-expected fall in U.S. jobs hampered upward momentum.
For those graduating college this year, getting a job will be a little harder than last year—but will likely pay more.
If recessions are best seen through the rear-view mirror, then Friday's jobs data makes the current state of the economy pretty clear.
While an increase, the latest overall job loss numbers are still well below the six figure numbers seen in past recessions. Here is a breakdown of where the job losses were as well as which sectors were adding jobs.
Stocks opened flat Friday as investors shrugged off a worse-than-expected March employment report.
US employers cut payrolls by a bigger-than-expected 80,000 in March, more evidence that the economy is in a recession.
The Federal Reserve has been wise to keep the dollar weak as the economy navigates its way through the current liquidity shortage, the former chairman of the central bank's Dallas branch said.
For the second time this week, a senior Federal Reserve official conceded the United States economy could slip into recession, but suggested the central bank should wait to see if more rate cuts are needed.
The number of US workers applying for unemployment benefits soared by 38,000 last week, posting the highest reading since September 2005 and reinforcing fears that the U.S. economy has stalled, government data on Thursday showed.
407,000 initial jobless claims is the highest since the 425,000 reading of Sept 16, 2005. Disappointing. Futures dropped 8 points, bonds rallied. Continuing concerns over writedowns of European banks caused a brief rally in the dollar, but the poor jobless claims has taken much of the gains out.
An index of chief executives' confidence in the US economy plunged to a record low last month, reflecting deeper concerns about the credit crisis and prospects for hiring.
Now that Wall Street has gone through its version of “Survivor”, it’s time for a reality check. The credit crunch is probably far from over and is likely to play out like a mini-series than a reality TV show.
European stocks closed broadly higher Wednesday, despite a warning from Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke that the U.S. economy was set to shrink and a recession was possible.
US private-sector employers unexpectedly added 8,000 jobs in March, a report by a private employment service said, confounding economists' expectations of a fall.